Democracy Now! Monday, November 10, 2003
Producer Democracy Now!Audio/Visual sound, color
U.S. Resumes Bombing Raids in Iraq
U.S. Considers Replacing Iraqi Governing Council
Red Cross to Pull Out of Iraq
17 Die in Saudi Bombing; Al Qaeda Blamed
Dean Opts Out of Public Financing & Gains Union Support
Kerry Fires Campaign Manager
Iraq is Not America's to Sell – Author and Journalist Naomi Klein on America's Corporate Control of Iraq
“It’s too late to stop the war, but it’s not too late to deny Iraq’s invaders the myriad economic prizes they went to war to collect in the first place”–We speak with renowned author and journalist Naomi Klein.
Lies and the Lying Liars Who Tell Them: A Fair and Balanced Look at the Right
Author Al Franken spoke to a packed house this weekend at the National Conference on Media Reform about the Bush administration, the Fox News lawsuit and why Bill O’Reilly is “a pathological liar.”
Ex-Guantanamo Pakistani Man Sues U.S. And Pakistan Governments
In the first case of its kind, a Pakistani cleric who spent a year detained at Guantanamo Bay is suing the U.S. and Pakistani governments for his “illegal detention, torture and humiliation.” We go to Islamabad to speak with his lawyer.
Democratic Presidential Candidates Debate in New Hampshire on Iraq, Domestic Policy Issues and Gore's Endorsement of Dean
The final democratic presidential debate of the year drew all nine candidates in New Hampshire last night where the first primary takes place on Jan. 27, 2004.
The debate got underway just hours after former vice president Al Gore announced his endorsement of former Vermont governor Howard Dean for president in a move that surprised many campaign observers. Gore, who ran for president in 2000 and won the popular vote, made his announcement in Harlem alongside Dean who is already seen as the frontrunner in the campaign. For Dean, the endorsement gives him the backing of one of the best-known establishment Democrats.
The debate, broadcast live on C-SPAN, turned immediately to Gore’s move. Noting that Dean had had an “extraordinary day,” moderator Ted Koppel of ABC News asked the nine candidates to raise a hand if they thought Dean could beat President Bush.
Dean was the only one to raise his hand.
Koppel began the debate by asking the other eight candidates why they did not raise their hands and went on to discuss U.S. policy in Iraq as well as domestic policy issues. We hear extended excerpts of the debate and speak with former Green Party California gubernatorial candidate Peter Camejo and journalist John Nichols of The Nation.